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! ,-- 


brings out the light" 


" ■ f 

= s ■ - 

but how. y---- 

May, I95« 

VoJ. I Mo. I Roosevelt Junior ' College, West Palm Bmdi, Florida 


Student Body 

Early in the term, the freshman 
class met in the cafetorium to 
elect the president of the student 
body. Everyone was excited and 
full of anxiety with no one actually 
knowing his fellow students too 
well. The group nominated several 
persons. . Through the process of 
secret ballot, the student body 
unanimously elected Alfred New- 
bold as the first president of the 
student body of Roosevelt Junior 

Mr. Newbold was a member of 
the class of 1953 of Roosevelt High 
School, in West Palm Beach, Fla. 
He is now working as one of the 
youngest carpenters in this city 
and is also studying in the field 
of Mathematics. 

After graduating from the 
Roosevelt Junior College, Mr. New- 
bold plans to attend Florida A&M 
University in Tallahassee. 

jftt Be Occupied 'Next Spring 

Under the competent leadership 
of its president, Mr. Britton G., 
Sayles, Roosevelt Junior College 
closes a successful year. 

The college family, having worked 
hard to meet the challenge of its 
new responsibility, looks forward 
to the school opening next Spring, 
when it occupies the new building 
which is : now under construction. 
(See photo to the left) 

«i Opening Social 

Mrs. Mitchell 
Chosen Miss 

Mrs. Maxine Mitchell "topped" 
eight candidates to become Home- 
coming Queen of Roosevelt Junior 
College in the fall election. 

Mrs. Mitchell is a graduate of 
Union Academy, Bartow, Florida. 
She represented her school by rid- 
ing in the Roosevelt High School's 
annual homecoming parade. She 
was dressed in red and white* tem- 
porary school colors. Her attend- 
ants were Loretta Martin and 
Annie Alford, whose costumes were 
also red and white. 

Mrs. Mitchell plans to be an Ele- 
mentary Education teacher. She 
has the honor of being the first 
Homecoming Queen of Roosevelt 
Junior College. 

Gladys Rich 

An Orientation Social was given 
for the students of Roosevelt Jun- 
ior College during the week of 
September, 1958. This social was 
held in the High School gymna- 
sium. The entertainment featured 
an assortment of musical selections, 
including popular and classical 
tunes,, played on Hi-Fidelity rec- 
ords, featuring platters of "Bands 
From All The Lands." During the 
interim of the Get-Acquainted So- 
cial, refreshments were served. The 
menu included cookies and punch. 

A pink and blue scheme was car- 
ried out in the decorations and 
the refreshment table was ar- 
ranged in white and green, with 
green frappe. 

The young men and coeds were 
dressed in Semi-Formal attire with 
white identification tags attached. 
Highlighting the occasion were 
waltzs and stroll numbers . The 
affair is to be long remembered by 
the lassies and lads of Roosevelt 
Junior College. 

Malissa Y. Nelson 

Students Write 

and By-Laws 

We, the students of Roosevelt 
Junior College, in order to reveal 
sound judgement, skill and an Un- 
derstanding of current affairs, and 
to play our part in the present day 
complicated political, economic and 
and social activities around us, do 
ordain and establish this constitu- 
tion for the student body. 

The constitution includes eight 
articles governing students, their 
offices and the execution of duties 
ef officers, culminating with the 
oath of office. Before a student ac- 
cepts or executes an office he shall 
take the following affirmation: 

I do solemnly swear (or affirm) 
that I will faithfully execute the 
office of (office) of the Roosevelt 
Junior College, and will, to the best 
of my ability, preserve, proteet, and 
defend the constitution of the 
Roosevelt Junior College. 
R. M. Goshia 

Opening Activities 

Bible Verse 

"Study to show thyself approved 
of God. A workman that needeth 
not to be ashame rightly dividing 
the word of truth." II Timothy 

First Registrant 

Entrance Examination 

Proposed Programs if .Studb 


Mrs. Gloria Carter becomes the 
first registrant of Roosevelt 

The curricula listed below are 
offered by Roosevelt Junior College 
to serve a variety Of individual 

These curricula are des-'gned to 
cover the first two years of a typi- 
cal college program in liberal arts, ■ 
business administration and/cr 

■=■- "- ■-- ■ -^ ■- ■" ~ •' - '-'-V ■''■ ■ r ■■'■' 

education and business. 

General Education Curriculum 

Pre-Medicine or Pre-Dental 

General Business ' -', 






Roosevelt, The 
Community College 

What is the Community College? 

Roosevelt Junior College is a 
two-year. College dedicated to the 
service of the people o$ Palm Beach- 
County. It was established under 
the authority of the State of Flor- 
ida and the Board of Public In- 
struction of Palm Beach County, 
primarily to fulfill the educational:, 
needs of those students living with- 
in, this area. » 
What is the College's Eeponsibility 
To the Community? 

Your Community College believes 
that higher education should be 
available for all students who can 
profit from its offering. From ex- 
perience, we know that our stu- 
dents will be of all ages and have 
a variety of personal educational 
needs. We also know that the com- 
munity as a whole has needs which 
are fundamental to its successful 
existence. Accordingly, it then be- 
comes our obligation to offer as 
many opportunities for specialized 
training as practicable. At the 
same time we must help all of out 1 
students, regardless of personal 
career plans, to become contribu- 
ting and responsible members of 
■ i'the- 'community . 

^Wtiatris^e ^College's Reponsibility 
^ To 'the indents? 

|%r'iihe younger student looking 
ahead ; to completing a degree from 
a four-year college or professional 
school, "the college offers the first 
two years of undergraduate work 
in courses which parallel those of 
the four-year institutions. 

For those students who are seek- 
ing job competence in the one or 
two years they plan to spend afe 
. Roosevelt Junior College, there is 
a choice of several terminal pro- 

Older students, without refer- 
ence to their previous training, may 
find themselves at a career point 
where additional training will im- 
prove then earning power or pre- 
pare theni for new employment.^ 

Thus' Roosevelt Junior College 
opened its doors in September, 

Quotation - mm 

A student who daily realizes how 
much he has yet to leant, but for* 
gets not what he . has already 
learned, he is' a lover of learning. 
— Confucious. ' « : * 

Bible Verse and Quotation pre- 

„ : sented by Rey. P.^J. Yancy 




i*$rial Staff 

Editors chief :fp^_'[ '* ... 

News E4^ .it __„_vv \J t ti |>,^"V""~ vr 

Featiir^Tliitor i? §J&_J ^V;*"*— *~- V\ 

Social Editor ......A . " L: . """■} ' 

Sports Editor '"..:.- —-———-——. 

■ $:'"*' " """ 

Circulation Manager .: : f 

Typists ....].... """' ' .. 


Advisors „. 

**- i 


---- — -***»^i« --.■ 

—..■mm^^ — r,-.^ 

„._. $sme& Ada 
„ Homer L. Eatt_ 
...... Sfialissa Nelsjn . ' 

.. Alaveta TownserTa 

... Milton Strickland 

Arnold Johnson 

Aclelle Mitchell 

— - Annie Alofrd 

Alzalee Colbert 
Louise King 

Eetty Whitten 

Betty e Northern 
Archie Lee Holmei 
Mrs. C. B. Bridwel] 
Mr. C. McLendon ■ 



w »2rS* "about the best wa y l know to de?8 lop insght into life 

™7]-2?/f ct f'- ^\ you bcgin t0 stu ^ tlie P e °P fe ™nd you, 

5i£\ !l e T, beile f th the !? r f. ace - Ever ^ hour a ™ «Wfflds writing 
develops his skdl and sympathetic perception." 

President of 
Student Council 

Wcrd Study 

We are making history in edu- 
cation in this city, and the eyes of 
the world are upon us. Compre- 
hension of the nature and respon- 
sibilities of modern life and ma- 
tured capacities for understanding 
current affairs are expected of us. 
! There are some potential talents 
■of one kind or another in all of us, 
and fortunately Roosevelt Junior 
College is at hand, otherwise for 
some, our useful human values 
would remain submerged within 

Our aim is to take a step toward 
leadership and academic achieve- 
ments. To accomplish our goal we 
must apply ourselves. 
Alfred Newbold, 
President, Student Council 

Martin's Northwood Market 

— Prime Choice Meats — 

— Sea Food — Poultry — 

r" 1 Comer L. Martin, Prop, 

% 424 Northwood Ave, 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

. 1. Iconoclastic — eye-fero-o-klass- 
tic: Habitually mocking- and refus- 
ing to conform to. I 

2. Recalcitrant — re-kaf-si-tr'nt; 
Wilful, uncooperative, unruly. 

3. Atheist — ay-thee-M: One 
who rejects the concept of" a su- 
preme deity. 

4. Corroborate — ko-robb-er-ayt : 
To make a statement whicrb eon- 
firms or strengthens a statement' 
someone else ha3 made. 

5. Castigate — cass-ti-gate^ To- 
reprove severely. 

RJC Alumni Chorus 
In Concert 

The Roosevelt Alumni ChoBus 
will present a musical concert in. 
Roosevelt High School Auditorium, . 
Monday might, May 18, 1959, at 
8:15 p..rrr. 

The chorus is under the direc- 
tion of Mrs. M. G. Gilliam, music 
department of Roosevelt High 

It is wi(3i genuine pleasure that 
we the Alumni Chorus welcome 
you to sfert our first fcolorfM" 

NeW and Old 
Students Get 


—Say It With Flowers— 
1813 Tamarind Avenue 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

A, Stevens, Proprieter 

Phone TE 2-5778 


Home of Fine Food 
513 Sapodilla Ave. 
West Palm Beach, Florida 




Jay McDaniel, Owner 

2121 North Dixie 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

Phone TE 2-5634 

Presidents Messafe-; 1 ' Editorial 


Greetings : 

In the name of higher education, 
I greet the patrons and friends of 
Jtoosevelt Junior College and ex- 
press my appreciation for the op- 
portunity to serve as an instrument 
in a program cf extended education 
to all. I highly commend the fore- 
sight of those who visioned such 
educational opportunities. I con- 
gratulate the young men and wom- 
en who have seized the chance to 
learn, for fully do we realize that 
education makefh a well informed 
citizenry. Society today is calling 
for a thinking people and people 
■must learn to think for themselves 
and to think wisely and well. 

May this, your first issue of 
The Inquirer, lead to a fruitful pub- 

I solicit the help, cooperation, 
.and forces of each of you as we 
-work dilligently for the greatest 
.good for the greatest number. 

New and old students get to- 
gether. Seated in front 1HJ£ to. 
right: Mrs. Bertha Bates, Wffliam 
Vann Daughtry and Mis. Con 


2021 Spruce Avenue 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

Open 24 Hours— Wash 25c-Dry 10c 

atxa<3oao<30( X )0(30t30cqoPo wx.KXX ! t)C 

Christmas Party 

With the spirit and the thought 
-cf giving in their hearts, the stu- 
dent body of Roosevelt Junior Col- 
lege enjoyed a most delightful even- 
ing at its first Christmas party. 

The background was one fit for 
+ he occasion. There were Xmas 
"tress representing both the High 
School and Junior College. 

Although Santa wasn't there, 
■e^h student was surprised with a 
gift. How? By means of a grab 
"bsg. of course. Boy! Were we sur- 


Once an upoised, carefree idler; 

My thoughts were often on the 

Time, unlirnited was fun. 

Oh. but I could be a better one] 

Now I have put off slothful 

Replaced them with work su- 
preme ; 

While working, playing, think- 
ing, praying, 

I have no time for idle dreams. 
Ruth Goshia 


$if Mrs. Lulu Baldwin, Prop. 

*# 702 North West 2nd St. 
Delray Beach,. Florida 
Phone CR 6-7580 

Now, as never before^men w i 
women of superior abiliR^ and ad- 
vanced training are in gwsat de- 
mand. A revelation of shortages 
in "both professiona 1 and scientific 
fields have focused attention on 
the acute need for well trained men 
and women. "Business strongly 
prefers the college graduate." 

Although most of the noticeable 
increases in educated talent have 
come in the fields of science and 
technology, there has also been ■ a 
creditable increase in the demand 
for men of high training in mana- 
gerial or administrative positions. 
Dr. John W. Gardner, president of 
the Carnegie Corporation of New 
York, states that public adminis- 
tration at all levels has shown the 
same leaning toward highly 
trained men. 

"Today the man with a degree 
is taking over every central and 
significant activity in our society." 
Since there has been such an in- 
creased demand for educated tal- 
ent, the role of our colleges and 
universities has taken on new em- 
phasis and new importance. 

Even though specialization foi 
certain purposes of government 
rcrnc-3, and business is advisabk 
and nscessarv, rur complex rapidly 
changing and adapting society calk 
also for men and wrmen with £ 
general education which will enabk 
them to see and cope with largei 
relationships: "which will enabk 
them to survive the ups and downs 
of specific demand, and yet adap 
themselves to changing situations 


Congratulations to members o 
the staff who are responsible fo: 
this publication. As we look at th; 
School Year 1958-59 in retrospect 
it becomes evident that many his 
toric events have taken place. Th< 
establishment of Roosevelt Junio: 
College is of special significanci 
for all of us. The Junior College, ii 
our modern society, represent! 
more than a promise for the fu 
ture. It is a vital present-da] 
reality, a vigorous institution 
Throughout the country an in 
creasing number of students atteni 
community colleges in or near thei 

Roosevelt Junior <SoDege is j 
Community College designed to 
meet the needs of youth and adult; 
in Palm Beach County and sur 
rounding areas. Take advantage o 
the opportunity; yours is a gloriou 
future ; make every minute of ever; 
hour count. 

Yours for Success, 




: ■■ ■ ■ i 


Orientation Ball 

One of the gayest affairs held 
at Roosevelt Junior College was 
the Valentine - Orientation Ball. 
This party was given to welcome 
the. new students who enrolled the 
second semester. 

Students played various games 
and engaged in dancing and re- 
freshments. Mrs. M. T. Holliday, 
Physical Education Instructor at 
the College, made pictures of the 
class and faculty. 

The new members received words 
of welcome from the college pres- 
ident. Mr. B. G. Sayles; dean-re- 
gistrar, Mr. P. W. Butler; and our 
class president, Mr. Alfred New- 

Spring Promenade 

On the night of May 24, 1959, 
Roosevelt Junior College presented 
its first formal dance. This fabu- 
lous affair began at 9 :00 P. M. and 
lasted until 1:15 A. M. During 
those moments of enchantment, 
many persons who were not known 
for dancing, were swaying to mus- 
ic played by Tiny Ferguson and 
the Royal Shieks. Many new 
faces were seen as guests of the 
students came in. Some of the 
guests were from out of town. 

The decoration committee had 
worked hard and faithfully and 
their efforts were rewarded, for 
the gym was indeed a beautiful 
sight. Tt had the suggestion of a 
tropical paradise in the moonlight. 

As everyone danced away the 
time he was taken by the gay 
tropical mood. And as everyone 
left, compliments could be heard 
everywhere. It was evi>nt that 
everyone had enjoyed himself at 
bhe Promenade. 

Claudia Williams 


437 Northwood Rd. 

Across from May's 

Ladies Clothing — Fabrics 

Half Sizes, Patterns, Dresses 


518 Northwood Ave. 

Phone TE 2-0303 

West Palm Beach, Florida 



Hair Growing and Hair Styling 

2010 Spruce Avenue 

Phone TE 3-0630 

RJC Students 
Participate In 
Delta Jabberwock 

Roosevelt Junior College stu- 
dents found themselves in the 
maze of humor, cowboys, music 
and drama of T. V. Land as pre- 
sented on the Delta Sigma Theta's 
annual Jabberwock on March 13, 

A short skit based on "Our 
Miss Brooks" was presented by 
the college students and received 
a rousing round of applause. Al- 
though the skit was non-compsti- 
tive, many critics expressed the 
opinion that it was superbly char- 

The cast consisted of Claudia 
Williams as Miss Brooks, Betty 
Whitten as Mrs. Davis, Dan Mc- 
Duffy as Walter and Vann Daugh- 
try as Boynton. 

Original Poems 

A College Education 

When I was a boy not so high, 
I dreamed that upon an Educa- 
tion I could rely, 
To reach for the sky was my 

I would not fail, no not ever. 
I'd comprehend knowledge in 

every way, 
An become master of all I sur- 

Milton Strickland 
Love is the earth's sweet sand 
That was molded by God's own 

Love is the breath that he blew, 
And from it man was made new. 

Love is that radiant light, 
Which gives forth to man 
Its wonderful glories of night, 
Love is that feeling that 
God alone can give, 
A truly magnificent purpose for 
man to live. 

Malissa Nelson 

A Biology Class at Work 

Organized and 
Proposed Clubs 

With consideration given to ex- 
tra-class activities, the faculty and 
students met and organized the 
following clubs which were re- 
quested by the student body : 

(1) The SNEA which is an or- 
ganization formulated for all 
students who plan to become 
teachers. The elected officers of 
the SNEA are: President. Mrs. Al- 
veta Townsend, Vice President, 
Claudia Williams, Secretary, Mrs. 
Bettv Dawson, Reporter, Mr. Mil- 
ton Strickland, Chaplain, Reverend 
P. J. Yancy, Treasurer, Mr. Dolph 
Fells and the sponsor, Mrs. C. B. 

(2^ Dramatics, Science, Business 
and Social Seience Clubs were also 
organized. The Science Club is un- 
der the sponsorship of Mr. John 
Powell, Jr. The Business Club is 
under the direction of Mr. E. Ves- 
sel. The Social Science Club will 
be under the direction of Mr. C. 

(3) The Chorus was organized 
under the direction of Mrs. Gil- 
liam. This group began with great 
spirit and co-operation. 

The following clubs will be or- 
ganized in the future: 1. Spanish 
Club, Mathematics Club, Physical 
Education Club and any other clubs 
in which students express an in- 
terest and evidence a need. 


Secretarial Student, Pat Wil- 
liams, 18, went numb with aston- 
ishment upon hearing herself ac- 
claimed Miss Sacremento. She is 
the first Negro ever to wear the 
local crown. Miss Williams now 
asTrires to the Miss California and 
Miss America titles, . .. 

On Their Way 

To C^ass 

The following students are on 
their way to class: Left to right — 
Mrs. Minnie Home, Eddis Ree 
Jones, Homer C. Battle, Mrs. Max- 
ine Mitchell, Lillian McKinney, 
Mary Brown. 

A Roving Reporter 

Mrs. Townsend : "Our first for- 
mal was a success." 

Mrs. Gilliam: "Simple, but uni- 
que. Very pretty." 

A high school senior: "I hope 
our prom is carried out as nice- 

A guest: "Pretty decorations; 

pretty girls, and the food! um! 

ran I" 

The Dean: "An outstanding so- 
cial event." 

Mr. McLendon: "The gayest af- 
fair of the year." 

Mrs. Goshia: "Excellent!" 


—Hamburgers and Hot Dogs— 

"With All The Trimmings 

Mr. and Mrs. Willie Mays, Prop. 

' ' ' ■ -'"J • ■>■••' ■■■■•■■:■ ....■,.<:-..-:■:,■;*•...,,.-. ',:,..— ..,:,.:-:< .-.,«.,;^.,«.,V. . 

Miss Malissen Nelson receives from Mrs. Smith, secretary of RHS, 
the Application Blank to be filed with the Junior College. 

iiiiimmimuiiim iiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiittifti^.ij 

FREMAC'S Clothes For Men 

412 Clematis Street 

West Palm Beach, Florida 



1803 N, Tamarind Avenue 

West Palm Beaeh, Florida 

Phone TE 3-5526 

R. H. Stevens, L. F. D. 

Eugene Stevens, L. F. D. 

Delray Beach, Florida 

Phone CR 6-6006 

These future Business Leaders 
of America have as their officers: 

President, Homer L. Battle ; Vice 
President, Ada Johnson; Secre- 
tary, Louise King ; Asht. Secretary, 

Betty Dawson ; Treasurer, Bertha 
Bates; Business Manager, Annie 
Alford; Chaplain, Mary Brown; 
Reporter, Isabella Brown; Sponsor, 
E.'L. Vessell. 

Choral Club 

Choral Group 

■ :«,?!» 


Roosevelt J. College 
Students Participate 
In RHS Annual 
Chistmas Sing 

On Sunday, December 19, 1958, 

three students of Roosevelt Junior 
College participated in the Christ- 
mas Program sponsored by the 
Music Department of Roosevelt 
High School. 

Those participating were: Alza- 
Iee Colbert, Lilla McKinney and 
Betty e Northern. 

Alzalee Colbert 



Mrs. Florence Holloman, Prop. 

119, North West 7th Avenue 

Delray Beach, Florida 

Prone CR 6-4984 




401 Rosemary Avenue 

1200 Sapodilla Avenue 

West Palm Beach, Florida 

: ■ ... . 

Say It With Songs 

A college education is "So Fine" 
that after one has earned a degree 
in his chosen field he has "No Re- 
grets", in fact he has "Personal- 
ity". Although Mathematics 102 is 
not what we expected, we "Need It 
So Bad." 

I am confident that "No Matter 
What You Are" the instructors 
will "Be Ever Wonderful". Look 
around and you can tell "It's Just 
A Matter of Time" before the Jun- 
ior College building is "Available." 

I know the term paper in Biol- 
ogy gave you an ''Imitation of 
Life," but "It's All in the Game." 
Not getting personal, but did 
"Smoke Get in Your Eyes" after 
the Semester grades were mailed ? 

You can tell by the Spring pro- 
menade that the man was wrong 
about "Everybody's Doing The Cha 
Cha Cha" but I go along with the 
spirit that everybody wants to 
"Cha, Cha, Cha";- 

The staff and sponsors of- The 
Inqulirer extend appreciation to. Mr. 
Joseph Orr for taking pictures of 
our various activities. _''.'-. _vC - 


I : ; §12 .North wood Ave.- 
Auto Parts. 'and Accessories 
;/West Palm B.each, Florida 

.mHIMi.W I M IBI l im — l — lllll !!■ 

To LoQk^h^B«%-Get The Best 


■917 - Atlantic Avenue 

-Riviera Beach, "Florida 

The purpose of the Roosevelt 
Junior College Dean's List is to 
commend officially those full-time 
students whose grades are "B" av- 
erage, 3.0 or over. 

Commendation is given also to 
the students who are part-time but 
who earn a quality point average of 

On The Faculty 

During the present school term, 
faculty members have attended 
many significant conferences and 
educational forums in and out of 
the state. 

Mr. B. G. Sayles, president, at- 
tended the Principals' Conference 
at Bethune-Cookman College dur- 
ing the month of October. He at- 
tended the Florida Council of In- 
stitutions of Higher Learning held 
in St. Petersburg during the fall 
and in Daytona Beach during the 
spring. He also attended the FSTA 
in Tampa in April. 

Mr. P. W. Butler, Dean-Regis- 
trar, attended the Teacher Educa- 
tion Advisory Council when it met 
at Bethune-Cookman in Daytona 
Beach, and when it met at Florida 
A&M University in Tallahassee. 
He attended, also, the meeting of 
the National Association of Col- 
legiate Deans and Registrars 
March 18-20, 1959, at Southern 
University, Baton Rouge, La. 

Mr. C. McLendon served as con- 
sultant at the recent FSTA. 

Mrs. Mary Holliday and Mrs. 
C. B. Bridwell attended the Florida 
Guidance Conference at Florida 
A&M University in February. 

Members of the faculty are fre- 
quently called upon to give com- 
munity services. This they willing- 
ly do. 

3.0 or over. 

Reading for left to right: Mis 
Gladys Rich is an honor studen 
(part-time) ; Mrs. Aleveta Towi 
send and Mrs. Bettye Dawson ai 
the two students who made th 
Dean's List. 

Scholarship Donor 

Pres. B. G. Sayles of Roosevel 
Junior College is shown receivin 
from J. A. French, a check for 
one year scholarship to be awarde 
to a worthy student at the colleg 
Mr. French is agent for the Can 
lina Home Life Ins. Co. Others i 
the picture- are: Miss Marg: 
Chandler, Carolina Home Agen 
and Roosevelt Dean-Reg. Paul "V 


-St;3[llt:iH!iS!iIEllll!!!JI!li:tEI.IIin!a!IHEI!IIlS[l!l S3J3*W3£«e%XSeSSKKKS^^ 

The Best In 
The World 

"The best in the world"— 

That's a title that's meant 
To fit you, dear Mother, 

One hundred per cent. 
And if wishes for, joy 

Just come true, you can bet 
That the "best in the world" 

Is the kind that' you'll get. 
There's no one like you-. 

No Mother quite so v&ue, 
No one who. . seeths -to; -know and 
care ^jS;^^ ; -^-. - 

In quite the m& you do. ■ ., 
Many happy mi prompT^-t'his 

message sent to say 

That there's much, love' within 
. this heartfelt sprayer : ■ 
"May God bless you abundentiy, 

And keep you in his. care." 
Bettye Jene Northern 

The following dictionary is d 
signed to help outlanders spes 
more precisely during their visit i 
Charleston, South Carolina: 
^ ABODE — wooden plank. 

BEACKON — meat from a pi 
often eaten with a-igs for brak 

COAT — where they got th; 
jedge an' all, i.e., "Stannup for hi 
zoner coats in session." 

HOT — '-. internal organ whii 
beats wh^n the hand strikes i 
"Dixie." "' -. 

SEX — one less than seven, fcs 
less than eh-et, three less th; 
noine, foe less than tin. 

TIN SIN STOW — the i oive ai 
doime. ' .-■.-... .. 


— Your. Home Away From Home 
140 Northwest 7th Ave. 
Delray Beach, Florida ' I 
Phone CR 6-9184 

I '■